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In general, fury is usually associated with fire/flame in Japanese, too. There are many figurative set phrases like "怒りの炎", "怒りに燃え上がる", or "怒りで爆発する", and so on. Now, 絶対零度の怒り is not an established idiom, and I think its interpretation should depend on the context. This phrase would at least mean 'extreme/strong anger' because it sounds stronger than simple ...


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「まさか、こんな”[辺境]{へんきょう}”にまでお[逃]{に}げになられるとはねエ・・・ 」 To give it my own TL, "Good Lord! How you/he/she escaped all the way to this remote place!" Why is と even used there? And what's with は? It is 「とは」 that we should be looking at here. 「~~~とは」 expresses the speaker's surprise, anger, excitement, etc. The important thing is that one can end a ...


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The word here is やる 'do'. 連用形 + やがる is a way of demeaning the participator in an action. Much like -て + しまう, it indicates discontent with the fact that the action happened; but unlike with しまう, the discontent is directed primarily at the person who chose to do the action (rather than しまう's focus more on the typically unintended action itself). It can be ...


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Is the sentence それじゃ... a question or just an opinion or something else? could it always be a question if it contains the word いくつ? It is a statement, not a question. Whether or not 「いくつ」 makes the sentence a question depends on the other words used (and the sentence structure). 「いくつからだがあっても」 here means "no matter how many bodies you've got" ...



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